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The daily palladium. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1904-1905, April 06, 1904, Image 5

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Western League Standing.
Clubs. Played.. W. L. Pet.
Richmond 85 50 35 .588
Marion 80 . 49 37 .570
Muncie '.. ....SO 47 30 .547
Anderson 87 4G 41 .529
Indianapolis ..88 34 54 .380
Ehvood 83. 34 54 .386
'Richmond played at Indianapolis
last-'.nisfht. Until the close of the
.second period it looked as though
the Indians might have a chance.
Farrell, Muncie s late captain, played
Arith the Indians and put up a good
pame. Jessup was penalized. Bone
played like lightning. The Indianapo
lis Journal says: -"Richmond played
the best polo during the last twenty
minr.4 of f11" ""ie and fully de
served the victory."
Line-up and summary:
Indianapolis. Position. Richmond.
Pierce First rush Bone
Warner .. Second rush.Cun'gham, jr.
Farrell Center Mansfield
Coggshall . Half back . Doherty
Bannon ....... Goal .. . Jessup
First Period.
Rush. Time.
Pierce Caged by Farrell :10
Pierce Caged ' by Mansfield . . . .5:55
Bone Caged by Warner 5:25
Second Period.
Bone Caged by Bone . . . 1:06
Bone Caged by Pierce 1:26
Bone Caged by Pierce 1:42
Pierce Caged by Coeashall . 3:56
Pierce Caged by Cnn'gham, jr.. :12
Bone Caged by Bone :04
Bone Caged by Mansfield 1:00
Third Period.
Pierce Caged by Cunningham. .3:12
Bone Cacred by Bone 1:48
Pierce Caged by Bone 2:16
Score Richmond. 8; Indianapolis,
5. S tons Bannon. 30; Jessivn, 33.
; Fouls Farrell. 2; Jessun. Referee
Waller. Attendance 1.600.
Marion appeared at Elwood for the
last time last nieht and won the
game. Lyons and Burgess were
stars. t , . '. ;.- -; " "
Score Flwood Marion. 9. Stons
Sutherland, 24: r-""ress. 40. Fouls
Jean (2). Attendance 400. Ref
eree Gillespie. , .
Central League Standing.
Clubs. Played. W. L. Pet.
Fort Wayne . .87 56 31 .644
Lafayette 74 39 35 .527
Kokomo .. ..76 39 37 .513
Terre Haute ..86 44 42 .512
Danvill 81 40 41 .483
Transport ...88 34 54 .386
Terre Haute played at Kokomo last
night and was defeated.
Score Kokomo, 3; Terre Haute, 2.
Stops Cashman, 41; Mullen. 49. At
tendance 1,000. Referee Caley.
Logansport played at Danville last
night and won in a close score.
Score Logansport, 4; Danville, 3.
Stops Weimert, 27; Berry, 39. Foul
Moran. Referee Kilgara. Atten
dance 600.
. Muncie, Ind., April . G. Charles
Farrell, ex-captain of the Muncie polo
team, who probably will finish the
season with Indianapolis, claims that
he-. left the team because niggins was
throwing frames." He says that he
did not resign until he saw that it
was useless to attempt to win the
pennant. Recognizing- the local popu
larity of Higgins, he says he told
Petty that he would quit the team to
avoid trouble. Farrell states that he
was not released, but resigned. The
same statement was also made by
Petty, manager of the team. Petty
expects Canavan, of Fort Wayne,
here to play the remainder of the sea
son with Muncie.
Standing; room only at the game to
night. If Richmond can turn the trick to
night it is all over but the shouting.
Here's hoping Richmond will win
uy" a score of 50 to 0.
2 Marion at Richmond.
Anderson at Muncie.
Richmond at Marion.
Indianapolis at Elwood.
Muncie at Anderson.
Sa tarda v.
Muncie at Indianapolis.
Flwood at Richmond.
. Anderson at Marion.
Coach Peacock Working Hard With
the Track Team Great Ex
pectations. The first baseball game of the year
will take place next Saturday April
9th, when the Richmond high school
meets the Richmond Business college
team at the Driving park. The game
promises to be very interesting. High
school has been practicing steadily
for the past few weeks and tea.t,
work has been developed such that
the high school players arc confident
of winning over their opponents.
Strong players now fill all the posi
tions and the pitcher's box, which at
first it was thought th?re was no
competent player to fill, is now a
strong position. Captain Sehaefer
has been training the men hard and is
confident of turning out a line team.
Track Notes.
1 The members of the track teams
are taking steady runs daily through
out the eastern part of the city.
Coach Peacock is working hard with
the track team and expects to turn
out a winner. The dashes, weight
events and the jumps will all be t on
tested for by picked men, high school
having some of the best running ma
terial for a school of its size in the
state. High school will enter the field
meet of the Indiana high schools at
Bloomington in-May and expects to
gain .third place at. least. . Besides
this several other hieetsi a-c. being
arranged for by Manager Rtlfer.
"The Heart of Maryland" is un
derlined for the Gennett theater.
"A Millionaire Tramp's" wealth
consists in the sole ownership of t: e
richest vein of pure comedy that any
theatrical prospector has struck in
many moons. At the Phillips ojrera
house, April 16th.
Shakespeare's comedy, "Twelfth
Night," with Miss Marie Wainwright
as Yiola, supported by an all star
cast, will be presented at the Gennett
theater on Monday evening, April 11.
Miss Wainwright is the recognized
exponent of Viola and Cesario in this
comedy. This is not, as generally as
sumed, a dual role, for Viola merely
masks as the youth Cessario for her
better self-protection. This actress
displays the most delightful humor in
comedy scenes and it is this fact, com
bined with emotional strength, which
fits her so supremely for this charac
ter. The diversity of characters in
this comedy marks the genius of
Shakespeare, and a star cast is ab
solutely a necessity for the adequate
interpretation of "Twelfth Night."
Malvolio, the saturnine and self-involved
man obliged to consort with
Sir Toby Belch, who hates going to
bed "as an unfilled can," an irascible
fellow, too, and all the more tindery
because continuallv drv. Sir Andrew
Aguecheek, who says of himself that
sometimes he has no more wit than a
Christian or than an ordinary man.
Feste, the clown, an even more re
markable creation than Touchstone.
Olivia, Maria, Orsino, Sebastian, in
fact each character, down to the
smallest, is a breathing, living indi
vidual, and the linking of their hopes,
ambitions and fortunes, in one story,
only possible to a genius like Shakes
peare. (
There will be a meeting of Wood
ward lodge tonight. Besides the reg
nlar work a social time will be en
The commencement exercises of
Jefferson and Dalton townships
schools will take place at Hagerstown
on May 3.
The Jackson township commence
ment will be held at Cambridge City
on May 4.
reroijal aid
'M It.
Musical club gives the, closing re-
cital of the year's program at the
Pythian temple. The program has
been arranged by Mrs. II. H. Weist
and Miss Edna Hecker. Topic for
recital, "German Music."
Penny club meets at the home of
Mrs. Hibberd, west Richmond.
Duplicate Whist club will hold its
regular meeting at the home of Mrs.
Dr. Mendenhall, Main street.
Merry-Go-Round will meet at the
home of Miss Ada Weeghman, south
ninth street.
Woman Missionary society of
Grace M. E. church will hold a meet
ing with Mis'. A. J. Coffman, on south
thirteenth street. Mrs. James Smith,
Mrs. A. C. F. Ross and Mrs. W. E.
Ellis will have the papers of the aft-
j . a y- i jb.?
ernoon. . )
U-Go, I-Go club meets with Mrs.
Adolph Stauber.
East End Whist club will be enter
tained at the home of Mrs. Fred Lem
on, at her home, east of the city.
L. C. K." Social club will hold its
meeting. .Postponed from before
Thursday Thimble club will meet
with Miss Etta "Luken, south thir
teenth street.
Ladies Aid society of the East
Main Street Friends' church will hold
its meeting in the church parlors.
Ladies Aid society of Third Meth
odist Episcopal church meets with
Mrs. Hadden of Charles street.
Southeast circle of Woman's Home
Missionary society meets with Mrs.
Charles Pierson, 47 south eighteenth
Ladies' Aid society of Giace M. E.
church will give the regular "dime
social" at the home of Miss Linde
muth, 120 south fifteenth street.
Evening Whist club will hold its
meeting. Place announced later.
Afternoon Whist party will be
given in the Elks' club rooms. Hos
tesses, Misses Mary Jay and Rae
Ladies ? Aid-society tf Grace M. E.
church will give the1 regular "social.' '
Dancing party will be given in the
I. O. O. F. hall.
Open church- at South Eighth
Street Friends'-church.
Saturday JWhist club meets at the
Country club.
Dance at I. O. O F. hall.
Saturday Cinch club will hold a
meeting. Place announced later.
The members of the Aftermath held
a meeting yesterday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Mary Sutton, west of
the city. The program cinsisted
of three excellent papers, read by i
W. K Bradbury, Mrs. Oliver
vrr, i hi- n li. rri
White and Mrs. Dalbey. The former
. ,
gave a very interesting account of
ttrru r It - , r 1. f
'The, Republic of Cuba," for the
most, part narrating the resources of
-, . , , .
the island and ecpecially giving a
full account of the government of the
little republic. Mrs. White had a
fine paper on "Civic Improvement in
Havana under Military Rule," " in
which she spoke of the much needed
7'"', " I r7 ;Vr , ,
: - a i it. i.
TT ,i V " ' anU
of the difference between the Havana
of a few years ago and of the pres-
ent time. Both of these sub jects were
handled in a most entertaining "and
interesting manner. The Review of
Wagner's "Simple Life," by Mrs.
Dalbey, was especially fine. Follow
ing the program short articles on cur
rent events were read by members,
after which there was a general dis
cussion, in which all participated.
The business of the day was trans
acted and, at adjournment, it was de
cided to meet with Mrs. W. S. Hiser,
on south thirteenth street, next time.
The program for thi3 meeting wil
consist of the following numbers:
Paper on "Present Attitude of the
United States to Cuba and the Phil
ippines," by Miss Miriam Harrison;
paper by Mrs. Anna W. Hut ton on
"Picture of Our Own Future City."
There are but two more meetings of
the club this year.
The regular monthly meeting of the
C. W. B. M. of the Christian" church
was held yesterday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. W. S. Kaufman, south
seventh street, with the usual large
attendance. Miss Belle Scott read a
paper on "Ihe History and Develop-!
m ent of Central India; What the
Christian Women Have Done For
These Districts," in which a fine ac
count of the growth of the wild tracts
1 jn central India was given. Miss Scott
told of the hardships arising from the
superstition and dense ignorance of
he natives, which the missionaries
to those sections experienced.
The paper on "China; the Perpetu
ation of the Empire; Puzzle of the
Chinese Duration Without Progress,"
which was to have been read by Mrs.
O. T. Knode, was left over until next
month on account of the absence of
the reader.
A general discussion was held after
the program, and the regular monthly
business was transacted and plans
laid for the work of April. Light re
freshments" were served by the hos
tess. The meeting next month aviII
be with Mrs. Pettis A. Reid, north
tenth street.
The stereopticon lecture delivered
last evening at Garfield, school by
Mrs. O. T. Knode before the members
of the History club and guests was
largely attended. About fifty per
sons, including club members and
guests were rresent. The subject for
the evening was "Belgium," and
Mrs. Knode gave her lecture in a
verv able manner. The stereopticon
views of different parts of the coun
try, different types of Belgians and
of other interesting features were in
teresting and the scenery in the coun
try and the pictures of town life,
some of which Avere very beautiful,
proved of especial interest to all pres
ent. These stereopticon views (the
first of the series was given two
weeks ago), are proving delightful to
the members. They are a- pleasing
I variation from the regular program
and give the members excellent ideas
of the different countries.
Mrs. Rue Riffle and Miss Linde
muth will entertain the Ladies Aid so
ciety of Grace M. E. church Friday
afternoon at the home of Miss Linde-
muth, south fifteenth street.
The County Institute of the Wo
man's' Christian Temperance unions,
which will be held in this city the
14th and 15th of April, promises to
be very intresting and instructive.
The leader, Rev. Alice Ruth Palmer,
of Franklin, Ind., is the fourth
around-the-world missionary for the
W. C. T. U., and is also state and na
tional evangelist. Mrs. Palmer is a
logical speaker and a woman of rare
spiritual power and all who once hear
her seek to hear her a second time.
The full program of the institute will
appear later in this column.
The report of the Penny club for
the last quarter has been issued and
is as follows:
u on , .,.
iUdllu uxi, iweniy-one iamines re
.a , , m,
ceived assistance from the club. The
fu- , .
toI,owmS articles were given out:
Th;r.u e;ra 01
c p i , 0 . . .
pairs ot hose, 12 pairs shoes, 2 pairs
overshoes, 12 dresses, 130 yards of
calico, 11 spools thread, 8 1-2 yards
muslin, 27 1-2 yards outing flannel, 6
aprons, 6 skirts, 4 cloaks, 3 hoods, 4
pairs mittens, 0 bovs waists, 2 bovs'
suits and 1 caps. Total amount given
out' ',G-48- Also a large amount of
second-hand clothing was given and
$4 wa8 e3tpended for eoaI and $-63
for groceries,
i 1
! The Sorosis Social club held a
pleasant meeting yesterday afternoon
at the borne of Mrs. Ira RW
jome of Mrs. Ira Baker, north
twentieth street. Pedro, played at
four tables, was the feature of 'the
afternoon. The first prize, - a fine
hand-painted china plate, was won by
Mrs. Jos. Stevenson and Mrs. Young
flesh was the recipient of the second
prize. After the games an elegant 6
o'clock dinner was served. The din
ing rooms were handsomely decorated
and red carnations were the favors.
Mrs. Wil Barnes of the Reed flats,
will entertain the club at its next
: The Mary F. Thomas W. C. T. XT,
met yesterday at the home of Mrs.
Farnham, on south eighth street. The
afternoon was chiefly spent in mak
ing preparations for the coming meet
ing of the W. C. T. IT., notice of
which will be found in another part
of this column. The regular busi
ness was brought up aud work was
planned for the institute meeting. .The
attendance was quite large and great
interest was manifested in the meet-
ing of the institute, which will be
held here on the 14th and 15th.
u -'Cuj)
a S?
I h IA P 0 M A M ' I P
I I L ft H it M ft W 0 i
If you doti't listen, then it's not our fault if you
- don't get a pair of
Men's Hand Welt Leonard & Barrow's Fine Shoes
In patent leather, vici kid, velour calf shoes or
oxfords, Blucher cut or lace, a written
guarantee with every pair.
PRIOl $2 50 .A.
Well worth $3 50, and you'll say so when you see
them Never seen anything like it for style, wear
and comfort. - You better take a look at them next
time you aie down town, j kWill be glad to show
them. See our window. . , . . .
$3.00 Ladies' Ideal Patent Kid Shoes
Dull matt top, new Cuban heel, lace, tmt. turn, up-to-date
last, good fitter and fine looker. This shoe
was made to sell for more money. A look will con
vince you of that ....
Boys' Patent Leathers. Girls Shoes, Children's 1
Shoes, in fact, anything for your feet we have got at
guaranteed prices .....
FRED C. LAHRMAN, 718 Main Street.
T. J. COOK, O. D.v ScientificIOptician
Cures all errors of refraction without dilating the pupil.
Eyes tested free. All work, guaranteed.
Office Hours 8 to 12; 1:30 to 5:30;7 to 9
Notice to Bidders. -
Proposals for supplies for the use
of the Eastern Indiana Hospital for
the Insane for the month of May,
will be received by the Board
of Trustees at the Hospital before 3
p. m. Monday, April 11, 1904.
Specifications may be seen at the
Second National Bank, or at the
By order of the Board.
2t S, E. Smith, Med. Supt.
People's Exchange
STORAGE Ground floor, sixteentJ
and Main. Vera Smith.
FOR SALE A new ten-volume Am
ericanized . Cyclopedia Britannica.
Inquire at Palladium office. It's a
bargain for some one.
WANTED Six hands. AddIv at
once. Tom-Mertz, Saulsburv road.
old county seat.
FOR SALE Farm of 120 acres, . 75
acres cleared; all level; 35 acres
seeded; 20 acres of grain on place ;
good barn and shed; small house; 2
miles from town; 50 fruit trees, part
Cherrit Pectnral
This is the medicine doctors
have prescribed for sixty years
for coughs, colds, croup, bron
chitis, consumption.
Ayr Co.
1I, Mas.
comfortable suit to most
men is the tingle breasted
sack suit illustrated here.
The coat is loose fitting and
has troad hand-padded shoul
ders, which gives it the "wide
''Ijpsted" ffect that i3 now so
li is uudoubtedly the most
popular suit of the day.
The fabrics used are Worst
eds, Cheviots and Cassimeres in
beautiful plaids, neat stripes,
new mixtures and checks, and
All the Standard Black
and Blue Materials
Other styles and other fabrics
are here, and all of the
same high quality.
i t
S i
R . a.
t I
bearing; cheap at $20 per acres. Ad
dress J. .7. Sardis, Traverse City,
Michigan, Route 1. 31-6t
WANTED Dining room girl at the
Brunswick Hotel. 5-3 1
A nice new home of six rooms, all
in order,' for only $1,500.
C-3t Main and seventh streets.
For Sale clieap, a baby
cab. 103 north zotli.
Don't wait lor Decora
tion Day, but order jour
Monumental work at
once ot Perry X. Wil
liams, at 33 nortli 8tli.
The "World's Greatest Exposition
Opens April 30th at St. Louis. The
Pennsylvania Lines run direct to St.
Louis. "Look at the Map."
j -, '
The southeast circle of the Woman's
Home Missionary society will meet
Fridaj' afternoon at 2 o'clock with
Mrs. Charles Pierson, 47 south eisrh-
teenth street.

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